Photo from Surfbirds.com
The Imperial Pheasant is found in the forests of Vietnam and Laos. Its appearance resembles another Vietnam’s enigmatic bird, the Vietnamese Pheasant, but is larger in size, has longer tail, all dark blue crest and tail feathers. The latter species has white crest and central tail feathers.
The Himalayan Monal, Lophophorus impejanus also known as the Impeyan Monal or Impeyan Pheasant or Danphe is a bird of genus Lophophorus of the pheasant family, Phasianidae. It is the national bird of Nepal, where it is known as the Danfe, and the state bird of Uttarakhand.
Photo from entertainment.ezinemark.com
The Golden Pheasant is a gamebird native to forests in mountainous areas of
western China, but feral populations have been established in the United Kingdom
They feed on the ground on grain, leaves, berries, grubs,
seeds and invertebrates, but roost in trees at night. Whilst they can fly, they
prefer to run: but if startled they can suddenly burst upwards at great speed,
with a distinctive wing sound. Although they can fly in short bursts they are
quite clumsy in flight and spend most of their time on the ground.
Lady Amherst’s Pheasant
These are native to south western China and Myanmar, but have been introduced elsewhere, and have established a self-supporting, but now declining, feral population in England, the stronghold of which is now in Bedfordshire.
The adult male is 100-120 cm in length, its tail accounting for 80 cm of the total length. It is unmistakable with its black and silver head, long grey tail and rump, and red, blue, white and yellow body plumage. The “cape” can be raised in display.
This species is closely related to the Golden Pheasant and the introduced populations in England will interbreed.
Photo from travelpod.co.uk
The Crested Fireback is found in lowland forests of the Thai-Maly Peninsula, Borneo, and Sumatra.